Learning leaders play an integral role in ensuring the organization uses its time, money and resources well by conducting effective needs assessments in times of organizational crisis.
This e-book offers high-profile examples of well-crafted L&D programs that help create an internal pipeline of high-performing talent. Use it as a guide for upskilling your workforce while creating real returns on investment.
As L&D professionals, we need to respond to digital disruption. This response requires that we align L&D to business and learner needs, which means ensuring that there is a clear line of sight between L&D and organizational performance.
Successful learners are the ultimate outcome of any training course, but that objective is not always reflected in the strategies and goals companies set for their training initiatives.
The reason most of our training programs do not have an impact on the learners is that we don’t know who our learners are. To determine which learning content suits our audience, we first need to determine who our audience is.
You may be put off at the thought of completing what may seem like a mammoth administration task before you even start planning your training, but a training needs analysis at regular intervals can be beneficial to your business for several reasons.
Organizations afraid or unable to embrace new technologies fall behind in their ability to innovate and create better customer experiences and, as a result, can lose out to competitors who are further along in digital transformation.
There are some simple ways to gain a full 360-view of your client’s situation to create and deliver an impactful training solution. The secret is to conduct a thorough needs analysis. Here are five tips to consider.
We must do our best to understand the root causes of training requests in order to realize our impact on the business in behavior changes and, ultimately, some form of return on investment.
There’s been a revival of discussion lately on popular forums, including LinkedIn, about the relevance of learning and development as a business entity within a company. Many L&D professionals lament they have been reduced to “order-taking."